This year, there are at least 41 openly gay or bisexual women in the World Cup in France this year. Some may be from homophobic countries like Cameroon and are concerned for their safety. Others may be concerned about sponsorship. She made her senior debut as part of the Argentina squad in just March this year. Kadeisha played college soccer at West Virginia University, where she co-captained the team, and won numerous awards. She then went onto three different smaller teams before ending up at Olympique Lyonnais. In response, she filed suit against the team.
Karen Bardsley (England)
The U. But in countries where homosexuality is still stigmatized, she added, many players probably remain closeted. Gay men in professional soccer have been slower to come out. There are currently only three known openly gay professional male soccer players in the world — Collin Martin of the U. Martin, who plays for the Minnesota United, is the only openly gay player still in the league, and the only out man in any of the big five American sports leagues.
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This occurs across a broad swathe of regions and countries, and is in marked contrast to the situation in men's professional sports. In fact, women's football had the most out players of all sports included in the Olympic Summer Games. The reason for this is entirely because of the culture of acceptance within the governing bodies of the sport, the teams, and among the players themselves. This culture has been present since the organizational beginning of the sport.
Yesterday, "content producer" Alex Binley from ITV News published an article about why, exactly, so many dykes excel at this sport. It's a good question. By Binley's count, there were at least 41 openly gay players or coaches during the Women's World Cup this year. The last Men's Word Cup, in contrast, had a whopping zero. So, what gives? According to Binley, this is largely due to homophobia. She says that men's soccer, especially outside of the U. Binley spoke with a number of academics, gay soccer fans, and former players, and she writes they all agreed that the main factor is the "the stigma historically attached to homosexuality. It's hard to argue with that. Outside of the U.